At Al Natour Middle Eastern Restaurant, friendly servers wheel out sumptuous feasts of halal Middle Eastern fare, filling the family-friendly eatery with the scents of sizzling kebabs, crispy falafels, and flaky seafood filets. Guests gather around shareable mezze of fava beans, hummus, and chickpeas to equitably dole out predinner resources, while lemon juice and olive oil drizzle over parsley and tomatoes on plates of fresh salad. Piping-hot pots of Turkish coffee pair with flaky, honey-drizzled pastries to cap off meals as sweetly as donning a bowler hat filled with pudding.
Serving a full, colossal menu from 7 a.m.–11 p.m. daily, Hot Stuff Grille lavishes walk-up and drive-thru diners with burgers, hot dogs, wings, breakfasts, and more in a convivial atmosphere. Sweet-corn nuggets ($2.99) or a side of sweet-potato wedges with marshmallow fluff ($3.99) give nibblesome cravings a sound wallop. A 1-pound double-beef hamburger ($7.99) or quarter-pound 10-inch beef hot dog ($3.99) performs balletic lifts of a wide variety of topping options and a salmon burger comes topped with peach-mango salsa ($5.99). Guests can wash down eats with one of nearly 50 canned beverages ($1), young-coconut water ($1.59), or a 20-ounce bottle of Gatorade ($1.99) before capping off meals with fried-banana caramel cheesecake ($3.99), chocolate lava cake ($3.99), or another dessert of the day. The eatery's front porch boasts free WiFi so epicureans can live-blog about the meal, proving your love for hamburgers in a way that naming your first child Hamburger never could.
Protective covers, automobile chargers, and audio aides adorn the walls inside South Florida Communications stores. iPhone surfaces luxuriously resist scratches with a signature leather case ($29.99) and deflect over-the-shoulder-reading suns with an antiglare screen protector ($19.99). A Samsung WEP460 Bluetooth headset ($34.99) frees hands for more important tasks, such as plugging a Motorola phone into a sleek car charger ($19.99). South Florida Communications' staff of more than 65 employees stays abreast of current technologies and trends to ensure customers find the ideal items to fit their handset and intended task, such as traveling or digitally peeling potatoes.
A former linebacker and defensive end, Kim “Bo” Bokamper spent his entire 10-year career with the Miami Dolphins, helping propel them to two championship games. But just because he made his name on the gridiron doesn’t mean his restaurant limits itself to football. Far from it, in fact. Its more than 70 plasma-screen TVs broadcast everything from hockey and basketball to UFC and boxing, the sport where athletes race to pack their belongings.
Those televisions speckle Bokampers' high-ceilinged dining room, where craft beers complement a menu of classic pub food. Flatbreads crowned with marinated sirloin and balsamic sauce give way to “bostrami” sliders, a medley of pastrami, creole mustard, and Russian slaw. And, for a true challenge, The Beast awaits. The signature burger that Naples Daily News calls “the size of a small birthday cake” contains more than 3 pounds of wagyu and Angus beef, applewood-smoked bacon, four slices of cheese, four fried eggs, and fries. If diners finish it within an hour, The Beast is on the house.
OneBurger's name is a bit of a misnomer. The restaurant in fact serves fully 30 different burgers, which founder Daniel Guiteras has divided into four categories: beef, seafood, vegetarian, and chicken/turkey.
With its beef entrees, OneBurger's culinary team puts its stamp on classic recipes, cooking up everything from bacon cheddar burgers with worcestershire spread to Cuban-style burgers topped with housemade shoestring fries. Cooks get even more creative with the other burger groups, smothering chicken burgers with marsala wine sauce or treating vegetarians to housemade, 12-ingredient veggie patties.
Besides burgers, OneBurger specializes in housemade desserts and four types of milkshake. The gourmet grilling takes place inside OneBurger's spacious storefront, whose all-black exterior gives way to an all-white interior lined with black-and-white photographs.
Hungry Howie’s grew into a nation-spanning franchise from a humble start in Taylor, Michigan in 1973, when founder Jim Hearn converted a hamburger stand into a pizzeria. With the help of business partner Steve Jackson––who started as a delivery man at the original location––the two men franchised a decade later and began expanding their delicious operation, eventually expanding to nearly 600 locations spread across 24 states in the 3rd dimension alone. Winner of Pizza Today magazine’s Chain of the Year award in 2004, Hungry Howie’s continues to earn the most attention for its specialty flavored crust pizzas––which infuse dough with a choice of eight seasonings such as ranch or garlic herb––as well as zesty pizza accompaniments such as oven-baked meatball and chicken parm subs.